Solid waste management and sustainable development

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Waste Treatment Plant Design

Waste Treatment Plant Design

Mongla upazila (sub district) of Bangladesh has the traditional practice of agriculture but now is extremely vulnerable due to frequent and intensive recurring phenomenon of natural hazards such as salinity intrusion, water logging, flood, cyclone and tidal surges. Therefore, this study was conducted for the assessment of vulnerability and its potential impacts on agricultural productions. This study was also focused to develop a strategy for minimizing the vulnerability. A total of 12 Focus Group Discussion’s (FGD) and 5 Key Informant Interviews (KII) were conducted. A well organized survey questionnaire was developed and used considering objectives and variables throughout this survey. Primary data was collected by face to face interviews, oral talk with local experts, FGD, KII methods and 3 time field visits. Secondary data was collected from different books, reports, daily newspapers, journal articles, research thesis. The major findings of this study were the causes of severely vulnerability of the production of two main crops that is Aman and Boro and also the agricultural labor. Furthermore, the drinking water was also found as severely vulnerable. This study was also revealed that, 88% respondent opined that the salinity has decreasing agriculture productions due to water logging followed by 4%. In contrast, 81% respondent opined that, the agriculture based occupation is shifting besides; 14% viewed that migration was also increased (climate refugee) due to salinity problem and 79% respondent viewed that, saline tolerant rice (HYV) cultivation is taken as a part of adaptation option. Furthermore, this study also emphasized that, the importance of adaptation of introducing saline tolerant rice varieties; re-excavation of canals, streams, and rivers. Moreover, it is suggested that the negotiation between local leaders and farmers to stop conversion of agriculture based lands into shrimp cultivation lands (gher) may be played as vital role to minimize the vulnerability of sustainable agricultural productions.

Mongla upazila (sub district) of Bangladesh has the traditional practice of agriculture but now is extremely vulnerable due to frequent and intensive recurring phenomenon of natural hazards such as salinity intrusion, water logging, flood, cyclone and tidal surges. Therefore, this study was conducted for the assessment of vulnerability and its potential impacts on agricultural productions. This study was also focused to develop a strategy for minimizing the vulnerability. A total of 12 Focus Group Discussion’s (FGD) and 5 Key Informant Interviews (KII) were conducted. A well organized survey questionnaire was developed and used considering objectives and variables throughout this survey. Primary data was collected by face to face interviews, oral talk with local experts, FGD, KII methods and 3 time field visits. Secondary data was collected from different books, reports, daily newspapers, journal articles, research thesis. The major findings of this study were the causes of severely vulnerability of the production of two main crops that is Aman and Boro and also the agricultural labor. Furthermore, the drinking water was also found as severely vulnerable. This study was also revealed that, 88% respondent opined that the salinity has decreasing agriculture productions due to water logging followed by 4%. In contrast, 81% respondent opined that, the agriculture based occupation is shifting besides; 14% viewed that migration was also increased (climate refugee) due to salinity problem and 79% respondent viewed that, saline tolerant rice (HYV) cultivation is taken as a part of adaptation option. Furthermore, this study also emphasized that, the importance of adaptation of introducing saline tolerant rice varieties; re-excavation of canals, streams, and rivers. Moreover, it is suggested that the negotiation between local leaders and farmers to stop conversion of agriculture based lands into shrimp cultivation lands (gher) may be played as vital role to minimize the vulnerability of sustainable agricultural productions.

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Plastic Brick
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Enis Akiev makes marbled tiles from post-consumer plastic waste
Marble Tiles from Plastic Waste
Enis Akiev makes marbled tiles from post-consumer plastic waste

Enis Akiev makes marbled tiles from post-consumer plastic waste
It simply goes somewhere else, out of sight, whether that is into landfill or our oceans.

produces terr

azzo-like material from recycled plastic

Plasticiet produces terrazzo-like material from recycled plastic
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Highrise Building Block
The first house to be completed using the material was the house of architects 

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Natural Compost in Farms
Step
 Pile up the animal excrements,
agricultural waste, food waste
and other organic matter to
...
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Household Compost
Remark:
 Regularly discharge the brown water (liquid fertilizer).
 After several month (2~3 in summer,...
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HIVE-INN CITY FARM NYC

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There are more than 7 billion of us, and we’re producing waste every day. A staggering half of that waste isn’t collected, treated or safely disposed of, and it’s causing a global waste crisis.

The Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) cannot be met unless waste management is addressed as a priority. Failing economic models treat resources as if they were infinite (SDG 12) and consumption patterns favor the disposable. How can we continue with a growing and increasingly urbanized global population without getting waste sorted?

It is dramatically cheaper to manage waste now in an environmentally sound manner than to clean up in future years the 'sins of the past'. (Photo: REUTERS/Charles Platiau)

Integrated Waste Management Facility

Key IWMF-TWRP synergies

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Waste management project Implementation Program

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